Fas Building Corporation has filed applications for four two-family residential buildings spanning the lots of 6-18 Brighton Street and 7474 Amboy Road, in Tottenville on Staten Island’s south shore. Each building will stand three stories tall, and units will average 1,270 square feet apiece. Stanley Krebushevski’s SMK Architect is designing, and an existing 2.5-story house must first be removed.
Alexander Grinberg has filed applications for a three-building, four-unit residential development at the vacant lots 140-144 Clifton Avenue and 149 Anderson Street, in Staten Island’s Rosebank. Two three-story, single-family detached homes are slated for 140-144 Clifton Avenue, and a three-story, two-unit building measuring 2,260 square feet is planned on Anderson Street. Calvanico Associates is the architect of record.
Anthony Pistilli has filed applications for two three-story residential buildings, each containing 2 units, spanning the lots 273-277 8th Street, in Staten Island’s New Dorp. The four-total units will divide nearly 5,800 square feet of residential space, and Tony Sayad Architect is designing. Demolition of the existing single-story, two-family structure began earlier this month.
Prolific Staten Island developer Thomas Costa has filed applications for a large-scale single-family-building subdivision at the undeveloped swath of land at Page Avenue and Amboy Road, in Tottenville. Spanning the yet-to-be paved 200-218 Cheevers Lane, six three-story homes averaging 2,960 square feet are planned. At 205-219 Cheevers, five two-story homes measuring 2,640 square feet each are in the works. Finally, at 65-77 Giegerich Avenue, four three-story homes averaging nearly 2,500 square feet are planned. Moss & Sayad Architects is designing.
Property owner Anthony Pugliesie has filed applications for two three-story, single-family houses spanning the vacant lots at 259-261 Boundary Avenue, in Midland Beach. One home will measure 2,835 square feet, and the other 1,922 square feet; Scaglione Architects is designing. In 2007, the site’s former two-story structure was demolished.